Hawaii Adventure or Spiritual Tours

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Review the activities and points of interest then email us for a quote.

Dolphin swim in their natural habitatdolphin
Half day morning only. Starts a 7am till about 10am. We will pick you up and bring you to K-Bay, a dolphin resting grounds. The earlier the better to catch dolphins before they leave for the open sea. This option is more econimical that the boat ride but more unpredictable. In the event that dolphins are not in this bay we wil drive 10 minutes to Honaunau bay know a a dolphin snactuary. Explore this unique and secluded bay where dolphins come to rest at night. We will take a walk through the neighborhood to Manini beach overlooking K-Bay where you can snorkel and swim in the bay's brilliant waters, filled with coral and schools of tropical fish and sea turtles. Bring your own swimming gear.

Boat ride and ocean swim with wild dolphins.
We will charter a boat for your party to increases your chances to meet dolphin in the wild. Depart at 7:30 am from docks for a half-day private charter swim with wild dolphins. Swimming gears and snacks are provided.

Pu'uhonua–place of refuge.
Half day can be combined with a dolphin swim in the morning.
We will check the bay for any sign of dolphin waking up from their overnight stay and per chance learn dolphin etiquette. If the dolphin are not in the bay we depart at 9am for Honaunau Bay (Two-steps) to snorkel with the abundant and colorful sea life; hoping for a dolphin encounter or a meeting with a native sea turtle.
Visit Puuhonua o Honaunau National Historical Park, located on the coast of Honaunau Bay in south Kona, Puuhonua o Honaunau immerses you in Hawaiian culture. This 180-acre national historic park was once the home of royal grounds and a place of refuge for ancient Hawaiian lawbreakers. Kapu, or sacred laws, were of utmost importance to Hawaiian culture and the breaking of kapu could mean death. A kapu-breaker's only chance for survival was to evade his pursuers and make it to a puuhonua, or a sacred place of refuge. Once there, a ceremony of absolution would take place and the law-breaker would be able to return to society.
Hundreds of years old yet beautifully restored, Puuhonua o Honaunau remains one of Hawaii's most sacred historic places. We will take a walking tour and explore the grounds including the Great Wall, standing 10-feet high and 17-feet thick. Fierce kii, or wooden images of gods, guard the Hale o Keawe Heiau, a sacred temple that housed the bones of 23 alii (chiefs). A black lava rock shoreline hindered kapu-breakers from approaching by sea.
Beyond the puuhonua, explore the nearby Royal Grounds, which were the sacred home of alii. See Keoneele Cove, the royal canoe landing; the Keoua Stone, the favorite resting place of the high chief of Kona, Keaoua; as well as halau (thatched work house), fishponds and a heiau (sacred temple) that is one of the oldest structures in the park. Beautiful at sunset, this sacred place gives visitors an important glimpse into early Hawaiian cultureKona

Kona Coast exploration
Stop in a Captain Cook coffee plantation for a tour and degustation. The Greenwell Farms legacy began in 1850 when Henry Nicholas Greenwell left England and first set foot on the fertile soil of rural Kona....
We then take the scenic route to Kailua Kona village where we will have lunch and do some exploring, shopping, walking in the street and browsing the art galleries. Lunch in Kailua Kona is at your cost.

Royal Kona Hawaiian Luau
Evening trip 4:30 pm - 7:30 pm Royal Kona oceanfront Luau and show at Coconut Grove in Kona.
This unforgettable celebration, held under the stars, feature an all-you-can-eat buffet and a Polynesian revue. Your evening begins with a traditional lei greeting and the torch-lighting ceremony, followed by the authentic Imu ceremony and continues with a lively performance of song and dance that is common throughout the Pacific Islands. The evening of entertainment concludes with an incredible fire knife demonstration by the award winning Tihati Productions, while you enjoy a sumptuous Hawaiian luau feast accompanied by an open bar throughout the evening.
Luau Buffet Menu: Lomi salmon, Kona-style poke, relishes, cucumber namasu, Kona tomatoes, macaroni salad, Waimea garden greens, legume salad vinaigrette, pineapple wedges, cinnamon-spiced bananas, banana bread, poi, steamed white rice, uala (Hawaiian sweet potato), lau lau, Kalua Puaa (pork), Kona broil, chicken long rice, catch of the day tropicale, coconut cake, haupia (coconut pudding), Kona coffee, tropical fruit punch, Mai Tai, standard bar service.

North Kohala and Hawi
Half day travelling from the Kona coast
Our first stop to visit Pu’ukohola Heiau Park for a guided tour from the state ranger then rest and enjoy the view at Spencer Beach State Park. Option: Include a meditation to connect with the element of water.
Our next stop is in Hawi where we will browse the little shops and art galeries and have lunch or dinner depending of our departure time.

Waimea & Waipeo Valley
From the Kona coast we journey toward Waimea enjoying the change in vegetation and scenery as we go and stop for lunch in Waimea. Our trip takes us to the Waipeo Valley where we stop at the overlook to take pictures and enjoy the spectacular view of the valley below and Maui in the distance. ADVENTURE OPTION: Walk or Charter a jeep to drive down to the valley and take a short hike on the shore.

South Point Adventure
Half day of exploration and magic.
After a 40 minute drive through three ecosystems, our first stop is at Ka Lae, known as South Point, the southernmost point in the United States. On arrival we’ll view the blowhole, and proceed to visit the Kalalae Heiau and the sacred tide pool called the Temple of the Moon. On our walk we may spot some of the scattered petroglyph carved on rocks and in tidal pools and lava tubes all up and down the coastline.
The small, but extremely well-preserved, Kalalae Heiau is classified as a ko’a, or fishing shrine, to the god Ku’ula. Kalalae Heiau has numerous sacred standing stones. On the main platform outside the heiau is a pohaku amakua referred to as “Kumaiea” which means “female”. On the smaller stone terrace just north is another standing stone associated with the god Kanaloa and referred to as “Kanemakua” (male). Inside the heiau wall is a stone called “Ku’ula” after the patron god of fishermen; north of the structure stand Makaunulau (named for a navigational star) and ’Ai’ai (a dependent or ward), south is Wahine hele (“place from where the women leave”).
OPTION: We will use the energy of this site and gather at the sacred Temple of the Moon for a healing meditation.

Hard to find but memorable champagne pools
Half day to Ahalanui Park and enjoy a relaxing swim in the warm tidal pool. Waves of seawater rolls into the large pool which is heated by the lava flow beneath, making this unique site ideal for purification and restoration. Here you may choose to experience Lemurian Hydropathic Healing in this exceptionally energized seawater.
We'll shower and drive 15 minutes to MacKenzie Park where in season we can watch for whales passing by from height of the sea cliffs. Here, you'll find caves, sea arches and lava tube openings, most of volcanothem a result of decades of volcanic activity. The park is surrounded by many ironwood trees, so there is plenty of shade and picnic tables for a lunch or snack. OPTION: Time travel meditation on this site reknown for this activity.

Hilo Hawaii & Volcanoes National Park
Depart at 9:30 am for a full day of eco-adventure in one of the most exotic locations on earth. Driving through Saddle Road to the Hilo side of the island, we first stop at Hilo’s Farmers Market to purchase our Flowers for our Pele Ceremony and snacks for the road.
Afternoon we drive to Volcanoes National Park and stop at the museum. From there condition permitting we may venture to view the lava flow or enter the adjacent park to hold a ceremony in Pele's honor.
Note: As of December 5th there is no lava flowing in the park so we will drive to Kalapana viewing area instead and connect to the Pele energy of Manifestation and Goddess Empowerment. Drive to the lookout point to see the lava flow (weather and volcanic activity permitting.)
If the condition of the lava flow changes we will adapt the itinerary for the best and safest possible viewing of Pele’s fire. (more info at http://www.nps.gov/havo/planyourvisit/lava2.htm.)
Check out this video for what we won’t see but is quite remarkable http://www.nps.gov/havo/photosmultimedia/lava-safety-video.htm)
OPTION: Dinner in Pahoha (not included in cost)